Fun Trick Questions

#1
I made this one up myself, but maybe you have more (hopefully try to make one up too).

Question 1:
I have a total of 8 unopened pudding pops in two boxes. One box has one less pudding pop inside. How is this possible?

Question 2:
Then I invite over 8 friends for a party at my house, and my wife gives every single guest a pudding pop, how is it that I have 4 pudding pops remaining at the end of the party?
 
Last edited:

SwingingAlong

Well-Known Member
#2
is it because you are not counting the opened ones?

A person walks into a store, and picks up an item. He shows the storekeeper the item and asks the storekeeper "how much for 1?" The storekeeper replies "$2.00". He nods and asks, "how much for 12?" The answer is $4.00. He the says, I'll have 120, thanks" and is charged $6.00
What was he buying?
 

RiseNFall

Well-Known Member
#5
I made this one up myself, but maybe you have more (hopefully try to make one up too).

Question 1:
I have a total of 8 unopened pudding pops in two boxes. One box has one less pudding pop inside. How is this possible?

Question 2:
Then I invite over 8 friends for a party at my house, and my wife gives every single guest a pudding pop, how is it that I have 4 pudding pops remaining at the end of the party?
The pops are unopened, but the boxes are open.

Some of the guests were not single. :)

is it because you are not counting the opened ones?

A person walks into a store, and picks up an item. He shows the storekeeper the item and asks the storekeeper "how much for 1?" The storekeeper replies "$2.00". He nods and asks, "how much for 12?" The answer is $4.00. He the says, I'll have 120, thanks" and is charged $6.00
What was he buying?
He was buying numbers.
 
#7
Yes, some guests were not single, and there was a box of 7 inside another box that only contained 1 (but 8 total).
(thanks to fascination for part the idea for this one)
 

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